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20121222
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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
of different reasons but because of his labor politics but also because he had called the fbi in to investigate a lynching that it happened in south carolina in 1947, and that was not a popular thing to do, to called in the fbi to investigate a lynching. but that's all in the book. it's a fascinating moment in his career. that's when a lot of things are really moving around. both in history and in southern politics. yes? >> over the years, i have read that haley barbour in his role as party chair was -- [inaudible] but i notice his name is not listed in the index. >> haley barbour certainly has played a huge role in modern republican politics, enormously talented guy who started off in mississippi politics and rose to great prominence, to be party chairman in 96. at there have been a lot. he was an important figure in kind, important southerner in building the modern gop. as you know, there have been important south killings, too. lee atwater. atwater is a guy who comes out of thurmond's political shop, yeah, that really has a huge influence on gop politics in the 1980s. runs george bush's camp
, 50 years after her death, new classified files just released reveal the fbi believe marilyn and her one time husband, arthur miller, were communists. what we didn't know, they were watching her close circle of friends and her trips to mexico. they believed she was meeting with communists there. >> to our quote tonight, visit your parents, that's an order, now the law in china. if you don't visit your aging parents, you face a fine in china. the law is meant to give neglected parents grounds to take their grown children to court. china is facing a huge hurdle in caring for its aging population. >>> high in the sky over times square, 288, that's how many tiles were installed on the waterford crystal ball. one of of the tiles, dedicated to dick clark, this year's celebration will pay tribute to the man who got the party started, first began hosting from times square in 1974. when we come back, we remember dick clark and so many american greats, americans who soared to amazing heights, others who gave us a "last dance," after a fapelts scene with his mother. s- you know, that could be a
? >>> coming up, what the fbi was doing to keep tabs on the movement. . your doctor will say get smart about your weight. i tried weight loss plans... but their shakes aren't always made for people with diabetes. that's why there's glucerna hunger smart shakes. they have carb steady, with carbs that digest slowly to help minimize blood sugar spikes. and they have six grams of sugars. with fifteen grams of protein to help manage hunger... look who's getting smart about her weight. [ male announcer ] glucerna hunger smart. a smart way to help manage hunger and diabetes. gives you 1% cash back on all purchases, plus a 50% annual bonus. and everyone...but her likes 50% more cash. but i'm upping my game. do you want a candy cane? yes! do you want the puppy? yes! do you want a tricycle? yes! do you want 50 percent more cash? no! ♪ festive. [ male announcer ] the capital one cash rewards card gives you 1% cash back on every purchase plus a 50% annual bonus on the cash you earn. it's the card for people who like more cash. what's in your wallet? >>> every rose has its thorn, even for the president
, again according to the free beacon the fbi is aware of what happened and they're looking into it but some of these attackers are notoriously difficult to track down. in fact, just a few days ago the secretary of homeland security, janet napolitano, walked, excuse me, talked about major security threats the nation faces and she focused specifically on cyber attacks. >> one of those of course is the threat of a major cyberattack. an attack that disables critical infrastructure, an attack that impacts thousands if not millions of americans. indeed we saw with hurricane sandy what happens when a major piece of critical infrastructure like your electricity grid goes down for a prolonged period. and our cyber infrastructure, our cyber networks, are ripe for those types of attacks. >> reporter: janet napolitano by the way is a member of the council on foreign relations. this attack was apparently detected relatively quickly but, jon, it may underscore the vulnerability a lot of computer networks face in this country. jon: well, so the website is working and it was, as you say, i
. the fbi, the justice department and others who studied it said it made no difference. so if we're looking at things that are effective, let's talk about them. but first, let's talk about protecting our kids. >> reporter: the full court press from the nra comes as some democrats, who have long supported the nra, are showing an openness to change. democratic senator mark warner of virginia who has an "a" rating from the nra, suggested that the gun lobbying group is out of touch. >> to me simply saying existing gun laws are enough the status quo is acceptable just didn't pass my gut check as a father. >> reporter: most republican lawmakers, though, remain wary of any new gun l krocontrol measures such as an assault weapons ban. >> people where i live i've been christmas shopping all weekend, have come up to me and said please don't let them take my guns away. >> reporter: retiring senator kay bailey hutchinson are one of a few from her party saying they ought to look at gun control measures. >> i think we ought to be looking at where the real danger is like those large cl
persons of interest. people who didn't look like students. every night i had to report to the fbi for anyone that might have come into oxford and checked into a hotel that didn't look like he belonged there. so i kept those notes, and then i looked at them over the years. i started this book ten years ago. and i started talking to people that were in my unit, and they provided me with anecdotes. and i looked over old newspaper sections, i looked over old magazines. started piecing things together. ken burns said you look at a photograph long enough, the photograph comes to life. the person that has a life before that snapshot and has a life after that, and you begin to, again, put things together. so you take a photograph of some of your buddies that were at the camp down there, and you start looking at it. then you make visits to the campus, and you start trying to retrace your steps. so that's what became of it, and i connected all the dots. and i had a lot of support. some of you are in the room here to keep pushing this thing. if i don't -- i will sign books after this event.
, the department of justice could do more, the fbi could do more, than just stand back and take pictures. we thought they could prevent some of the violence and protect people that were being arrested, being beaten and being killed. amy goodman: i'd like to play danny glover reading the excerpts of the speech that you didn't give. danny glover: "to those who have said, 'be patient and wait,' we must say that 'patience' is a dirty and nasty word. we cannot be patient. we do not want to be free gradually. we want our freedom, and we want it now. we cannot depend on any political party, for both the democrats and the republicans have betrayed the basic principles of the declaration of independence. ... "we won't stop now. all of the forces of eastland, barnett, wallace and thurmond won't stop the revolution. the time will come when we will not confine our marching to washington. we will march through the south, through the heart of dixie, the way sherman did. we shall pursue our own 'scorched earth' policy and burn jim crow to the ground!" amy goodman: john lewis, you also said a part that didn
evidence from that hard drive. fbi working hard at quantico to try to piece that smashed computer back together again, to try to retrieve as much information to find what websites for example he might have visited. what about toxicology tests, what about friends he may have spoken to and given a sense of what he was thinking or his intentions or his plan? as you know since the beginning we've tried to find anyone who would call themselves a friend of his, certainly in recent years, we just haven't found any. they of course, authorities, have been interviewing family and relatives and friends of nancy lanza, the mother, to see what information they can get. certainly they must have talked to a doctor, if there was a family doctor involved, to find out was nancy lanza getting any help? was she trying to take care of her son on her own? was he in fact getting any counseling for anything? was he on medications? if so, was he taking them? of course that very thing in the end was what we hoped to find out when those toxicology reports come out in a few weeks? >> lots of focus on the mother.
concern. according to this fbi affidavit, this little boy and others were punched and slapped. one child was dragged across the floor. >> we thought, of all the different options, putting them in a child care facility during the day that was on a military base, that was pretty well-staffed, would be the safest, most secure environment for them. >> reporter: it all began back on september 26th when a parent reported misconduct. the army quickly reviewed surveillance video and found several young children, all under the age of 5, were physically abused. charges of simple assault were filed. but parents were still in the dark. two days later, on september 28th, they are hand adler saying only that this is a report of alleged mistreatment and inappropriate behavior by staff. >> all along, this first week when we were being sort of given piecemeal information, denied access to the videotapes, we were also being asked if we wanted to seek medical care for our child. >> reporter: medical care for what? >> for what? obviously we wanted to understand and see with our own eyes, since that evidence
the fbi agents cut that are protecting our borders and our nation from a challenge. people will be cut out on programs that support the poorest americans get access to healthy food and a strong strength for their children and this is what bothers me right now. there is a way forward through this. >> there is a way forward and, peggy, i want to bring it back to you. it does seem if you look at the constellation of forces in washington, the only way that something is actually going to get to the president's desk is if house speaker john boehner agrees to let there be a vote on something that will get democratic votes and republican votes and probably shear off his most conservative members. >> that may be true. that may be where this whole thing ends, but i think it still has to be made, this point, that everybody, republicans included on capitol hill, they all know there's going to be a tax increase. they know it. >> done. >> this is coming. even if it doesn't come in sequester, it's going to come in a deal, so they all know that, but for two reasons, one for the seriousness of it, a $16 tr
wayne lapierre, you're wrong. >> you've got 35 states that don't cooperate with the fbi on background checks. you've got states now that permit gun, conceal guns in elementary schools, you've got such a patchwork quilt of states permitting guns and access to guns in places where common sense says they shouldn't be but certainly on these magazines. >> why not a bill that says how about federal grants for armed security in schools, address mental health, i mean, it's a conversation about culture as well as some of these gun restrictions because it sounds likes that's not where the administration is headed. >> i don't know how they get it through the house. in 1994 in a democratic-controlled house 216-214 is how the assault weapon ban was in the house, that was democratic controlled house, 258 democrats were in that house of representatives. you you're not going to see anything. maybe the magazine clip. i do think the magazine clip could you see some sort of movement there but this goes back to why the president has to get a deal before thend end ofe year. if the entire year is lost goi
the fbi take several weeks to get onto the site at benghazi? why were reporters finding journals of the ambassador, but we still don't know what the ambassador actually really thought or said about the security risks? >> chris: juan, you just heard the clip of lindsey graham saying he wants to ask hillary clinton what did you know and when did you know it question and she's reportedly going to testify in january. is the controversy dead or does it still have life. >> it is dead and over and has been for a long time. there are people who want to perpetuate it but look at the report. it says there is no cover-up, no lies, and it was politicized in the midst of the campaign. with regard to hillary clinton, there is no ends indication that she saw any of these reports, and, the report talks about, did it get to the 7th floor, that is not clear from the report but nobody indicates that she had an operative, decision making role that led to the calamity. nobody is saying that. so, you know, she may say she saw some of it, but it is not determinative. i think the larger issue here is, t
there. we stayed a half an hour. and we just went home. and the next morning, the fbi was there to arrest him at about 7:00 a.m. >> andrew and mark madoff had turned their father in. shortly after the arrest, ruth madoff called andrew, pleading with him to cosign his father's $10-million bail bond. >> and i said, you know, "forget it. there's no way. i mean, how could you even ask that question? no, i'm not signing that bail bond. that's crazy." >> i just wanted him to come home. i was so afraid. >> afraid of... >> i mean, the whole idea of going to prison is sort of unthinkable to me. i don't think i ever knew anybody that went to prison. >> mr. madoff, what do you have to say for yourself? >> bail was eventually guaranteed by ruth and madoff's brother peter, and bernie was released. all of his assets were frozen, but in a stunning breach of the court order barring the transfer of property, a large and extremely valuable envelope arrived at andrew madoff's apartment. >> i tore open the envelope and--and--and dumped it out. and it was absolutely heartbreaking. these we
're very upset by all this. and -- >> but i never did anything to hurt them. >> the fbi agents have arrested alba over the charity scam and for lying to federal officers. matthew campbell from cnn affiliate wfsb tracked her down just today. >> we just want to get her side of the story here. 37-year-old nouel alba had no comment for us, but the man she was with did our best to fight off the questions about the heartless scam alba is accused of pulling. >> get out of here. >> the department of justice says just hours after the shooting, the bronx resident went to facebook, claiming to be the aunt of one of the victims, and asked for donations through pay pal and her bank account, writing, quote, we set up a funeral fund for my brother and families. anyone willing to make a donation can make one. agents say she took the lie even further trying to elicit sympathy by detailing the grief she was in, going through the agony of i.d.'ing body and weeping with the president when he visited sandy hook. he met with us, hugged with us, and cried with us. >> the person goes out of their way to sc
have been put forward to this? one of the things that has not been discussed is how quickly or the fbi -- i was troubled by how long it took the fbi to get to the scene, and we need to make sure that we are falling back to where we were before september 11 where things get stovepipe within agencies information is not being communicated, and when agencies are not working together. senator mccain pointed out an example, that there were eyewitnesses that it took days for us to get information, about what those by witnesses had seen, which would have cleared up a misrepresentation that was made about the reaction to the video from day one. i think those questions have to be answered to make sure that we prevent future attacks like this. >> there will be as we know nominations coming forward for a secretary of defense, a new director of the cia. these questions will be part of that process. they will be part of our obligation as our role of advice and consent. questions? >> you talked about the failure of leadership the report highlights. do you think people above should be held accountable
was in place. so, again, the fbi, the department of justice, has not indicated through statistical analysis that that has made any difference at all in school safety so the risk is still there. >> why do you think a mother needs a military assault-style rifle? do you think that's needed for protection? >> well, i think there's freedom in this country to have weapons. i think there's obviously ways you can control that. we've passed prohibition on machine guns which is automatic fire. and so you cannot have that in our society. whether you should have additional restrictions is going to be a debate that's in congress. my job is not to determine that. my job is to increase safety. i know the right way to do that is through helping our schools. and we cannot wait six months in order for congress to debate whether we're going to have more controls or not. we have to do something now for our children's safety. and we have one third of the schools with a retired police officer or resource officer there that has an armed presence. it can make a difference, even though it's not an exclusive differe
weapons ban for ten years. we had what senator feinstein is suggesting. it was allowed to expire. the fbi, the justice department and others said it made no distance. >> if it's crazy to call for putting police and armed security in our school to protect our children, then call me crazy. >> while thought of having an armed guard in every school may sound foreign, it's actually normal in some countries. one place is israel which has strict gun laws. sarah schneider joins us from jerusalem. talk about what this is about here. israel is not necessarily arming the teacher, but there is an armed guard or guards in these schools. how does it work? >> reporter: generally the armed guards are outside of schools trying to protect the schools, trying to make sure no one gets in and out that shouldn't be in the schools or may pose a danger. we should talk about some of the misinformation, because i know there was a u.s. lawmaker that said that israel arms its teachers, and that simply is not true. in fact, the gun laws here are much stricter than the united states. we need to keep in mind that here
communication with socialite jill kelley. but the intermingling doesn't stop there. the fbi agent who began this entire investigation is himself accused of sending this picture to kelley. he later says it was e-mailed as a joke. yes, 2012 was the year falling for grace for many of these personalities, and in the digital world we all live in, the question for 2013 is not so much what the next scandal will be, but when will it hit and who's in the headlines. in new york, i'm arthel neville, fox news. gregg: you can always count on people to misbehave, right? heather: well, and the thing is how quickly we move from one to the next to the next to the next. gregg: lots of trysts. still love that word. >>> all right, it was not-so-merry christmas for retailers. the holiday shopping season turned out to be a bit of a bust. lower-than-expected sales, a sign that the economy is still struggling to recover, so what does this mean as we approach a fiscal cliff that threatens a double dipper? we'll be right back. ♪ constipated? yeah. mm. some laxatives like dulcolax can cause cramps. but phillips' ca
journal" citing depositions that were unsealed this morning. the s.e.c., fed, fbi alabama banking commission sig t.a.r.p. and the justice department has been questioning bank executives. regulators have warned 350 medical practices that they may have purchased potentially counterfeit botox from a network of wholesalers controlled by canada drugs. that's the problem. it's counterfeit. it's not working. >> is it no good? is it not botox? >> i'm asking a question. why it's not working. >> oh, oh, yeah. >> you are known for that razor sharp -- >> yeah. >> you're a print guy. take your time with these things. how long does it take to write a column? takes like five hours, right? >> yeah. a lot of time. >> i'm afraid of needles. i'm with you on that. but, i've thought about, have you ever had botox? >> no! >> what do you mean? >> i see it in irforehead. you have not with that expression. >> are you kidding? >> but my question, honestly, in a business sense, is the counterfeit botox does not work? it probably isn't real botox, then. and you would like to get real botox, because it can be
food on the table for their families and agencies in charge of keeping america safe like the f.b.i., border patrol, department of defense and others will be short staffed. and families may lose farms and ranches they have been passed down for generations because of the estate tax hike. these aren't wealthy aristocrats. they're honest, hard-working people who get dirt under their nails every day to put food on their tables. they all want in return, all they want is to pass the land they work on, on to their kids and on to their grandkids. these are not just numbers on a page. these are people. and we work for them. they're our employers. montana families sit down together at their kitchen tables every month and make tough choices to make ends meet. they deserve a congress that can do the same. unfortunately, the list of last-minute legislation doesn't stop with the fiscal cliff. our rural economy will take a big hit if the house fails to pass a farm bill. make no mistake, the farm bill is a jobs bill. agriculture supports 16 million jobs nationwide, in montana one in five jobs is ti
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)